Northern Territory Clothing

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"Northern Territory Clothing" Yahoo Answers

Chosen Answer by Elizabeth

Where in the Northern Territory were you planning on going? It makes a big difference. Tropical North Australia's Northern Territory has two very distinctive climate zones. The first is the Territory's tropical north, which includes the Darwin, Kakadu and Katherine regions. This northern region starts and ends the year with tropical rains that brings the landscape to life. Towards mid-year, the humidity levels drop and the days are warm and sunny and nights are cool. May - Sept Min average temperature - 21C (69F) Max average temperature - 31C (88F) Central Australia The second zone is Central Australia, which includes the Alice Springs, Tennant Creek and Uluru (Ayers Rock) regions. This central region is semi-arid and experiences Australia's four typical seasons: summer, autumn, winter and spring. The tropical rains generally do not extend this far south, and as it's a desert environment, nights can be surprisingly cold during winter. Jun - Aug Min average temperature - 3C (37F) Max average temperature - 20C (68F) Clothing In the tropical areas like Darwin, Kakadu and Katherine, the weather is always warm, so lightweight summer clothing like shorts, t-shirts and sandals are worn year-round. Sturdy shoes and long-sleeved shirts and trousers should be packed for time in the sun or in the bush. It can be cold during winter and at night-time in the Central Australian regions of Alice Springs, Tennant Creek and Uluru, so warmer clothing like jumpers and long pants is required. Travelling in the bush is more comfortable in jeans or similar practical clothing and strong shoes.

Chosen Answer by MystChic99

Well it depends.. Generally the more of you that you can cover up with clothing the better. Any exposed part of you should be covered in sunscreen. Don't forget a wide brimmed hat and sunglasses. You'll need to re-apply your sunscreen throughout the day and remember to keep your fluids up.

Chosen Answer by Leafer

Well..I live right next door (like 20 minutes drive) to Northern Maine in Canada-and I have several friends and relatives that live in Maine and hunt moose there and I hunt moose here where I live myself..firstly I wouldn't even consider taking a 30-30 on a moose hunt.Moose are much more thick-skinned and more heavy-boned than deer the fact they can be 500% bigger.I would say a .308 Winchester with 180 grain bullets is the BARE MINIMUM for moose in this part of the world.Much of the territory that's prime moose habitat in northern Maine will be areas that were clear cut about 3-4 years ago(thats about the age the hardwood vegetation starts to sprout back up and makes good browsing (eating) for the moose.This can afford the chance of some rather long shots-300 yards or more.A rifle more in the 300 Winchester Magnum class would be better for these shots..or a 30/06 (again a bare minimum for that type of shot) As far as clothing- frankly, moose have rather poor eyesight-(but they do have a keen sense of smell and very good hearing).Maine has different rules regarding hunter orange depending on when/where you moose hunt.In the northern zones for the most part the law is you have to wear at least one article of solid hunter orange this can be a hat..or coat..or vest.(.and it has to be "solid"-not "blaze camo"...they are pretty strict about it there from what I'm told).Otherwise be sure and prepare for the elements-if you have the "early season" tag (late September -early October) note that the temperature up in these parts can fall below 20 degrees F in the pre-dawn hours around that time-or it can get up to around 70 in the daytime.Snow isn't unheard of that time of year either-especially in the Allagash area.

Chosen Answer by js giggy

Free Trade agreements have devastated our textile industry. Another nasty thing to worry about: The U.S. territory of Northern Marina Islands (main island is Saipan) uses SLAVE labor and is allowed to stamp their products "Made in the USA" so even looking for the rare domestic product doesn't really work either. (yes, SLAVE labor, not just woefully underpaid labor like in some third world countries). It's all such a sickening tragedy.

Chosen Answer by staisil

This sparsely-settled northern area of French Louisiana, criss-crossed by the Mississippi and its affluents, was primarily devoted to cereals. The very few French farmers lived in villages (such as Fort de Chartres, Kaskaskia, Prairie du Rocher, and Sainte-Geneviève). They cultivated the land with paid laborers, producing mostly corn and wheat. The fields were cleared with ploughs. They raised horses, cows and pigs, and also grew a little tobacco, hemp, flax and grapes (though most wine was still imported from France). Agriculture was at the mercy of the rough climate and periodic floods of the Mississippi. The trading posts in the Illinois Country concentrated mostly on the fur trade. Placed at strategic points, they were modestly fortified. Only a few were made out of stone (Fort de Chartres, Fort Niagara). Like their American "mountain man" counterparts, the coureurs des bois exchanged beaverskin or deer pelts for weapons, cloth or shoddy goods, because the local economy was based on barter. The skins and fur are later sold in the forts and cities of New France. The Illinois Country also produced salt and lead and provided New Orleans with game. Lower Louisiana's enconomy was based on slave-owning plantations. The owners generally had their main residence in New Orleans and entrusted the supervision of the fields to a treasurer. The crops were varied and adapted to the climate and terrain. Part of the production was intended for use by Louisianans (corn, vegetables, rice, livestock), the rest being exported to France (especially tobacco and indigo). New Orleans was the economic capital of Louisiana, though it remained a village for several decades. The colonists built infrastructure to encourage trade; a canal was dug in 1723. The stores on banks of the Mississippi also served as warehouses. The city exported pelts from the interior as well as products from the plantations. It was also, of course, a local hub of commerce. Its shops and markets sold whatever the plantations produced. The rare shipments from France brought food (lard, wheat...), alcohol and various indispensable finished products (weapons, tools, cloth, clothing). Fur and various products came from the interior, and the port sent tobacco and indigo to the metropolis. But these exports remained on the whole relatively weak. New Orleans also still sold wood, rice and corn to the French West Indies.

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